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The Colfax chronicle. (Colfax, Grant Parish, La.) 1877-1981, November 06, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064176/1897-11-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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We posed 4r bere upon the lawn
Besid bet ierfg'backed chair, w
The morning sunlight beaming on vl
Thwavelsarbtber un
Iha clasped her dolly to her breast,
And we, combining, tricked P
Ner Into stillness. Then I pressed h
The botton till it clicked. a
Dear God, what changes time can bringl g
8qpetnmes now, unawares, . a
I fAld myself hait listening
To hear her oe the stairs:
And when I chance upon her doD, a
Or on her brownie men, d
I almost think if I should call
She'd toddle back again.
And when through minis I lock upon
The little pleture we
Took of her that day on the lawa
She seems once more,with me; t
Once more as in those other days a
The sun lseams on her hair,
And with her rubber doll the plays
Dside ber high-backed chair. >
In Pais, Florence, Naples, Rome,
Are noble works of art,
And famed collections here at home
Uplift' and thrill the heart,
But I shall ever vslua best
(Though rttos' views conflict),
That pietu se~de the day I pressed
Theabsat till it clicked. t
-Chicago Record.
H Uoyaa Mcrass
I ERYJ comfortable-loking pover- ,r
Sty, I must say; Georgia," said
Geoffrey Martin, look!ng round the lit 1
tie room approvingly. Certainly the
dainty furniture sad hangings and the I
blazing ire were worthy of approval.
"I quite agree with you, Geoff," s
swered Qeprgla, from her low chair e
where she sat with her slippered feet
on the fynder. "At fist we found sev
eral drwwbacks, but now we have got i
used to making our own beds and cook
lug our own dinnes we rather enjoy
life thearawt. Oflalse there are heap
of things that we miss, and it wap plea.
antor to have servants to wait upon us
than to have s woman in every morning
to 'do up' the rooms; but we are too
busy to have leisure to .pine. I teach
the y6ung ladles eo the town topay the
piano, sad to speak their native tongue
with aeoecy and Josle is daily cornm
paloa to an invalid lady-houm from
ten to eight, and a holiday on Sunday.
We rather like it."
"But Anna would not bend her houal
ders to the yoks"'
"No; Anna thought poverty Is Eag
had very ob$eeUabie So she wrote I
amad about goag olt to get aerried, I
and should sail tar Melboaran Ia the
naet st. mer. Weawanted her to wait I
for as answer from him, but she had a I
more perfept faith in him ihan we had, I
I suppoeb; kny way, She is gone." I
"Nave you heard of her arrival yet?"
"Yes, sad no. We have heard that the
IPtee' 'carrived safely, but we eould a
hardly have a letter from her till this I
week. It is aust about three amoaths I
alies she slltd."~
"Let us hope that her letter will not I
bring the announcement of her mar
riage to sonuebocy els upon the voyage. a
It woukl be too bad if she broke poor old i
Jamle' heart, and t1,se things do hap- I
pen." ' 1
"So do snowflakes in May. No, lam i
not going to w twenuch antCcipatory "
syInRethy ovet njfl heart. I am i
anxious to 6saro.rom Anna, thbogh, and
so is JestIe That yoong woman isIat4 I
tn-I.t, sed I am dying to see hersur
prise wlen tshe find ydu here."
"She Is due, is she?" said Geoffrey,
wlkint g t tthe ,idow s4a pulliasg
aside the blind that he might look out
on the garden path, dimly lighted by
r bm b eem)q here, ae.erthjes
p:at the gate-somebod4 .etdaut
I Jole, or Annat"
Nohenua!" exclaide. G eog i
rtig up In such hast. thtsh) hal
st o~ny and the Wre-itno~o
"Oh, , wha~ is t? I an la
I m glad yea are gld," he rea
mly. "There you see, al n
ua I m a bdateinn."
'And if it L Annd it is he it
brokea and not Jem's," crt rl
hlahg from the window to the fro
or. "Oh, my por, poor darl"
ta ao ashe lung it open ad anug
Snewooma, in her arms. "What
I, an d h .u to be
"Geof shall see to that. Cea riglS
Sdrln,. 'you shall est sad tell p
Sthe tble to-morrow."
Rea. was just wha the wya
antesd, She drank her hot ep oft
d toek her soup ia Gemrle's late
ted chair, end was attw that on
thankfully led away to bed. H
inte. td he and settled h
th 11 love antendeneass amo
azph ~l *sndl thenrando n
Gebof and toe...
"I emil this a MM8 surprisel" a
d. "I always Sb hate rp ; t
no better thian prL jok t
"U, NeEven be thanked that what
hsasem. to hh. we have Aa
m l k Isrlll h wLi
there It to 1r aouft ii' lr eo-f I
was evidently ready to depart. I1
"I shall be in first thing, of course. I
would stop if I might but it won't dpo s
to seasadli4; y.' pppils. i there ! a
anything to be done you will fetch me i
directly ?"
"I am so glad you are here!" said
Georgie again. .
Poor Anna! her tdemst i t esh i
words, but those few words c6ntai6td a
volume of sorrow. Her outward voy
had been prosperouiis anJexei ng y
pleasant. She was leaving poverty be- I
hind her, and was about to meet the
man to whom her whole heart was -
given, J wbd *d. as the flewvvnce
a csz1.ri l llviztg l rr hfmail .1he I
was strong and well aini light-hearted, c
and all on board co)nspired to i
court and fiattei er. miTt htae 1
chosen a husband from amongst half
a dozen men, but it was Jamie she 1
wanted and Jamie to whom she was go
ing. All through the voyage she pie
tured his delight when he should rush i
on board the "Petrel" to welcome her,
but the "Petrel" arrived and there was
no Jamie. Nor the next day, nor the ,
next day; she settled herself in a hotel.
wrote to him and waited.
After three days' waiting a lady was
ushered into her room-a lady most
distinctly of the strong-minded genus.
Not a bad-looking woman, Anna
thdught to herself as the two stood
watchfully regarding one another; not
bad looking, nor vulgar, nor quite a
lady, nor just at this moment quite at
her ease.
"You are Miss Edgar, aren't you?"
she said, after that pause of inspection.
"II is rather awkward for us, you see.
I am Mrs. Barrington-you won't take
it kindly, I am afraid--but Jem would
not come himself, he would send me.
Now what can we do to put things as
right as they can be?"
So the delay was explained. The de
lighted bridegroom had not rushed to
meet his bride because he was already
husband to another woman. It went
hard with Anna, but sL was a proud
woman and compelled herself to give a
cold attention to the explanations that
t Mrs. Barrington forced upon her. As
. if, being betrayed, it mattered to her
how the thing was done! A rescue from
danger on the one side, a nursing
through an illness on the other. What
s did it matter to the woman they had
cheated? Mrs. Barrington's offers of
s assistance were haughtily declined, and
4he first steamer that left Melbourne
carried Anna Edgar with $t.
you gave me the exact passage money
in that purse 'towards the house plen
ihing?' "
"Don't ask home questions, darling,"
answered Georgie with kisses. "Lie
still and get well as quickly as you
For Anna had been exceedingly ill
upon the return voyage, and was still
t terribly weak and shaken. The sym
Qa t tatlfp1taPaWs itikk.f to
seeing thelimp obility of keeping the
disaster secret, the Edgars had decided
to speak+ f it openly at ones, and Mfrend
s ly gilts o all kinds came into show the
kindly feeling of the neighbors. The
little house overflowed like a cornu
copia with fruit and flowers.
Geoffrey hung about, ready to nurse,
I run errands, write letters, or do any
thing that could be required of him, as
long as hls business could Spare him,
and then unwillingly announced that
t he must go.
"You will say it is heartless of me if I
suggest that it is an ill wind that blows
I nobody any good," he said, squeezing
- Geore's hand as they sat over the
twilight tire; "but you see Anna could
a not have done me a better turn than by
coming to grief in this way. All your
i misfortune seems to be good lunck to
I me. If she had not come back I should
i have been afraid to ask you to come to
me, Georgia, daring, for you would
have said you could not leave Josie. I
cannot offer you anything like what
; you are used to or what you ought to
t have, but you May you do not 5mind
Sbeing poor."
e "I like it, Goeff, dear," answered
George; "and, besides, your poverty
is wealth compared with ours."
Three-and-twenty was Anna Edgar
when she went out to Australia in the
"PetreL" At three-and-thirty she was
Anna Edgar still, and the "Petrel" was
steaming towards England with James
Barrington on board.
The little house in Oxford road had
proved a cheery home during these ten
years to two busy and therefore happy
women. Josie had tended the invalid to
the clse of her pilgrimage, and now
aided her young daughter in fae su
perinteudence of the household; Anna
had stepped into the place that Georgle
left vacant, and had become famous
through the neighborhood as a teacher
of elocation. Her romantic story, in
stead of cosvering her with contempt
a she expected, had brought her hosts
of sympathisers and admirers. Life
had prospered with the sisters, and they
eouid now afford to work leisurely If
they chose.
On a day in August, Anna Edgar was
Staking decided holiday. GeOrgie and
her babes had just left after one of
Stheir frequent gleeful visits, and ahe
was raesting in preparation for the next
event. Her musie w open on the
piano, and her blottUing book on the
writing table; but her attention wan
wholly taken up with certain patterns
of laces and silks and velvets that were
spread before her. She was evidently
ehoesing a dress or dressa for some
important *essionaad she ingered
one pattern after another with linger
ing ear. Anna had always beean hand
some, but she waa handaoIme now than
ten years beck, and to-day, with an ex
preseloi of gentle contentment upon
her face, she looked parttcualarly well.
a was so entirely engrssed in the
Strain of thought with whleh the dilks
it and laces were ueoelated that she did
. not notlee the sound of footateps com
4- B through the garden, and started
when Maly ushered into the room "a
IS R amtea nanr i n Ms ?
lover James Barrington.
"There is some mistake, I think," she
said, drawing herself back hapghtily
aften the first shck of ·e* ishment,
had passed. "You can scarcely have
wished to see me."
"There is no mistake," answered
JrnmeO "I have golpe across the wrld
a Edga.. .in
"That.s e-feti."y correct, but fail_
to see cwh nt o ern id Ta r you) .
"I have come sacsost.*&]brld," L
said, to seek you out, and ask if you H
child," he said, pointing to a little girl
ina smusing frqok, who ung', dLf
bekind him.
Anna looked curiously at the child of
the woman who had supplanted her. m
She bore a softened resemblance to her
mother, but In her face was a strange
expression indicative of Anna knew not Ci
"Indeed," said Anna, and paeued in- P
"I have brought her with me," re b
sumed James; "she is all I have. It is
almost two year since she lost her
"And you probably wish her to be
educated in England. I am sorry to h
hear of your loss; it is a great charge tl
to be left with so young a child to
Alna was aware that she spoke
stiffly and Indifferently, but she was
still in the dark as to the meaning of a
the present interview, and she resented s
what she looked upon as an unwar
rantable intrusion.
"I brought her with me beeause
could not do without the only creature
I have belonging to me, and, besides, I
want to show her to an English doctor.
Anna, you do not knaw what my lone
lines is, and how ill I can bear to be fý
alone. I never could bear to be by my- a
self. It was that that brought about
what you must look on as my treachery
toward you. You know how I urged b
you to come out to me, and how you b
would still wait till I could come to
fetch you. It was too lonely, and then
I met with Jessie. She told you all a
about it; she was good tome and I mar"
ried her. Then you came out, two
months too late, and it broke my heart,
Anna, for it was you always that I
loved." g
"Hush!" exclaimed Anna, aghast, as
he ended with an appeal in his voice. b
'rT sesrelty tat talk-beftore
wife's daghter."
"Do you not know," he said, bitterly, ,
"the child is stone deaf? The same ca
lamity that deprived me of her mother
took away her hearing. We may say
what we choose before her; she only
knows what we say on our fingers."
"Poor little soudl!" said Anna, sad
denly relenting toward the muate littl
gure, and taking her into her tricidlp
a m she ui sadoestd neeoerth
expression that she had noticed on he a
child's face.
"It is a heavy trial to her and to me,
and she has no mother. Anna, I have
come to see if you can be won to forgive t
me the past and take the place now that
you have always had in my heart. lam
a rich man now in everytting but hap- c
piness; I can give you all.the luxuries I
you, were born to, and if you do not i
choose to go to Australia I will sell my t
property there and purchase an estate t
where you please in England."
Anna had released the child, and now
stood proudly confronting its father. t
"I am exceedingly glad to hear of your c
prosperity; it must surpass even your r
expectations, and I trust that you'may r
long enjoy it. But, as I sald at th be
ginning, you have made a mistake= you s
presence here is uncalled for."
"I know," said James, eareestly,
"that you must even yet feel sore and
angry when you think of my treatment
of you; but you do not realize how much
I too have undergone. Jessie was a good
woman, a good wife, but she was not
the woman that I loved."
"More shame for you," interrupted
James put up his hand imploringly.
"You speak truly; but it was you
you always that I carried in my heart,
and it is you that I have come back te
seek. Anna, if you are still angry with
me, will you not have companssiaon O the
child? Think of her helplessness, for
what am I as a guardian to that little
thing? Women are always temner,
hearted, and the child has never of
fended you. Think of her need and my
need, and of how I have loved you a-1
"And betrayed me," said Anls; oit
he went on unheeding her.
"And how I love you stilL Will you I
not yield? You are still Anna Edgar.c
"I am," said she, blushing in spite of
herself; "but here-s Dr. Wilberorce. I
had better refer you to him, for this day
I month I shall be Mrs. Wilberfore."
"Anna, Annal am I too late? Have I
come acros the world in search of you
in vain?"
"You forget, perhaps," she answered
coldly, "'that there was a time when ye
led me aeamsa the world in search of you
in vain. I loved you once, but I am only
a woman, and if I were weak enough tc
love you still I should scarcely have
courage to risk a second betrayaL"
She stood before him, proud and pro.
I pemeos and happy, and if she had de
sired revenge for her past wrongs ash
Ihad it in that hour.--1. Y. Ledger.
A Hlat to Ya Aute'e *
I The letter left by the postman was
thinner than the bulky m he usually
Sbrought, and the struaggla young au
| thor tore it open easgerbty.
S"Your recent favor"-ths ran the
a editor's. letter-"stattag that yoe in
ci elos manuseript story with stamps for
I return If not acceptable, has been re
a eeived. Ybm oratributhon M as
I cepted."
S"At last!" exelaimed the yeoug a'
I thor, joytfully, but his heart sapk as his
s eye caught the followlig:
E *gP, S..nteqlud to Smal 1hs
Will B. Seen By the G*d Huatela
Is the Klondike. g
Along the coast of southern Aip i
iweli some very quaer eA r
gold seekers flocking to the Klondiko
region will surely discover. They do b
the most of the freighting across the
posseain$o the i trp, ,ly in(u F
onutbeir b11c tl p ati
ing many centuries has been so shut
away --mnas "th a an. A ni
ralges of .p nlad a
t{le adt de pe a
iad customs u now t
Hence the ecptional value of a mouo- i
raph bo hem prep.r4Jy Dr. 1
ýlnz Boaz , distiahgm oglat,
hitc is to pe pujlshe( sh Jthe t"
itieai aItiswEpT. ";.
These natives may be said to lve
largely in a world of imagination, inss'
much as their customs and habits of
living are based to a great extent upon
ideas and beliefs wholly supernatural.
Creation, from their point of view, is
peopled by strange-monsters and de
mona, which, while morally hostile to
man, may be rendered friendly and even
hllpful with the aid of certain eere
monials of a quasi religious character.
For example the most important of
these monsters is a serpent which has
a head at each end of its body and a
human head in the middle. To touch
this strange monster these natives be'
lieve is death, all the joints of the vie
tim becoming dislocated, but speelatly
favored individuals are enabled to per
f4rm wonderful feats by wearing a
Ibt of its skin, while its eyes, used as
sg stones, will kill any animal, even
whales. Another of these fabulousbe.
itgs is a wild woman who lives in the
woods. She has enormous breasts, and
edrries a basket, into which she puts
children whom she steals for the pur
pose of eating.
iOne of the most remarkable of the
f tivals celebrated by the Indians is
acarnlval of ghosts, which is held etch
Winter. It seems to be derived from a
ntadltion that tells of a journey, made
an adventurous individual to a region
neath the earth, inhabited by phtna
Stms. The celebration itself is a mimic
Srepresentation' of the visit to Hades
ntoresaid, and the performer who rep.
rsents the subinundane traveler wears.
Sa iecklace and headdress set round with
i 4ulls.
~ Cannibalism is very conspicuous in
myths current among these people,
o have themselves been eaters of
man flesh up to a recent riod. In
l ded, tlhough the wnf ef re suppos
have put a stop to such praetles, %
uld seem that secret indulgence in
has not been wholly done away
S th.
uite a number of strange demons
• worshipped as guardian ppirit.-.
eng them a cannlbal demon that lives
the mountains and is always en
e in the pursuit hum.an beings
, table. The smoke of his chlimey
e color of blood, adt he bass fai
male slave who gets food for hiMa b
catching men sad eleethg -eorpees.
In his house is a fabulous bird, with an
lmnmendely long beak, which lives on
the brains of perIons whee dýtlls it
t ratures with its bilL Anyboey who
is so unfortunate as to encounter the
cannibal spirit may be transforined
. into a grizzly bear. On the other hand,
it If he can please the demon, he.may ob
7 tain power to handlq &re without being
Another guardian spirit is a fearsome
' warrior who lIves in the far north. He
travels constantly,and never leaves his
canoe. By obtaining his protection a
r man may become invulnerable, or he
y may acquire pewer to estel the invisi
ble disease demon. This demon is at
r all time flying about in the air in the
form of a worm. The fortunate protege
Sof the warrior spirit catching the worm
can throw it into the body of an enemui
it who will d ie at once. The suggestion
h of the modern germ theory of Misea.
contained in thihabelif ib quite test
t ing. Not to be neglected aIqonq the
guardian spirits are certain ghosts,
w leh bestow the power or retirnhFn
to life after death. t
D. Boas has seured for the National
museum a large number of masks, such
as are worn by the IBdlans of the Alas
Skan coast in their ceresoonials. Soam
Sof them are of enormous size and as
tonilhingly grotesque.-Cineinnati En.
r quire.
S The rabbit supply is now e·hltentee
Shyhundredsof thousands of frasen neS
. bits from Australia, and the price oi
home-bred rabbits has fallen fn consae
Squence. In spite of the murdemous dic
struction of eub-aretic game, te re
i gions from wlleh it comes 'are so huige
. and the faeflities for eatehing it, for
Sfreezing it and trapsporting it by
Ssledge so great, that we may expect the
Ssupply to be larger each year rather
than less. It seems incredible, but Itis
Strue, that mRuiin gamea be brought
from St. Petersbunrg to Lead.
enhall market at a cheaper
d rate per ton than Srrcy tfowls
m ean-be brought from Borahmam tLm
Sdo. Tbhe Trane-Sbherlan rllwy. will
tap another enormous game ared, and
thes pply from the two extrmeilhe.
r tami phesac stries Esnglanti a the
uninhabited forests of the sapb?.ptle
continent- il eohtinue to afedh odr
Smarkets. Prea pbeaeM aitsid tabe,
, game are regularly brought LatIg Lo
don market from Peking. - Corhhl
* egrees Are Desn white.
APrench physician who hsdattetaed
at the birth eif·tay nego habifteaP
t:s a rule,. they a# white og negrlj
so when born. The air tarns them
darker soon. a shggtits that by sar-'
Iag pegroes tn herst td reed
be ade white a a few psestiops,-,
N. 1PWorld. .
. i hi I, wiA u i
l ,t ·Ul sdwt o this story."
1 iau't went to bear the other aids,
a iSORh)R Ia6 o m e s m~
-What They Play.-"What is the
Itres gambling game in Klondike?" S
" e out, I i "ne.--Philadelp
-Asuring.-he---"Do you think the a
baull would have killed me if he bed ,
chased me?" He-"Oh, it would have
8ue titl that friend of
yours will get on the stage some day."
ab tad egg."-Yonkers Statesman.
-She--"The Greelekla ýeip1etd)$'
two rings in the marriage ceremony."
He}--" Tes spy oisuses amplgP m
three rie~s. -YLd rs tatesman. of
-"*What is horse sense, Uncle Jila?" L
d"I ion't know exactly, bet a man
ughtn' to trust himself on a bicycle
unless· tbE 1it get i$ :-_-ý(od
-essie--'Theea that h6rrid Mli
Newrich talking to Lord Brokelefrh. '
Hasn't she awful manners?" "Yes; but I
she's datug her best to be a lady."
Brooklyn Life.. : > ,
to a jn 'h"iehn e
succeestnl laswyer" Beesume she's oo
fond of givig her 1 wuoiitot py,"
aawered the Juda-- t t-Bits.
-Suspicious. - Governess - "Why
don't yt_ c j ur consomlie, Berge?"
'sme of thebca *iP dseh rgd, h.
be aid she was in the soup."--Pt b
wueer rThrass '5.T. t tle
Do fa vars.Jdt U 4
Modesty is dress, more any ,
other virtue, varies with the iitude
and longitude. The amndans, for ex
ample, have come  ,.
ing of clothes as' religd s t1tcti1m
consequence of the efforts of the mis
themselves. So 't 1 S
sight at Sunday morning service t9 see
the Samoan women take their seats t
desoroqily clad n. Mother Hubbsrds, l
and after the seviee is over walking I
home with their Moett phbes On
theitr trts. '", '' "' ...
It is eoesidered imsdodest for Chi
nese women to lt their small feet, ac- I
quired by ueh painful torture, be Ieen t
peeping out fiSln 2derneatli their
dress. Any Chinese pictdre' wleh I
shows feet of this d is
positively indecen
some othr of it is
ends of
hometan women rab a, w a
eldsely veiled, exposing thebaeek of the I
neck is an emeigeucy is held to be a
smueh greater breach of deco'ums' than
Blsplaying the face.
For a Carribean womln't4 go oed of
l of deeeasy. TheTas~du wemmn o I
ier*Olh 'ubres et #br or tasee lsetti
'p, , le eve adothr, 'ladd sothlng {
' adsae aneier kuw ,
mest does not rnatter, w nUtive
womEn bhtAae3 pdýtl
have been induced to remove the
lower lip, act as if they were oan
ashamed and embarrassed.
Ths Mapris of both sexes aiu Jew
Zealand put on clthen wheya. `*e
weather grows cokl, while the natives
of some islands off theeeast of aMees
wear elothes only when they are going
on a jouraey' Some lndiana of Venesne
la are ashamed to wear clothes before
strangers, as it stems indecent to them
to' appear unpainted.
"In Tahiti," says Sir John Lubboek,
"a person not properly tatttoe4 Would'
be as much reproacj and shunned as
if with us hesbould go aboutthe streets
naked." (Ihe Papuans obthe south
west eoasb of New Gauies- think that
elOthing Is fit only for womeu. In the
Atidamsn Islaf'ds the -*bm-n think Ike
same thing about the men.
The tyrrfny of ftibtp 4  asttlong in
Greenland as it is i Par$i he l ain
spring of everything the Qreenlanders
do, according to Crans, is their fetar q
B aonda, in Centtd the youn
women could*t 1g I rlaugbte~
a tthe sia P thel
own oe , .b
According '[rhi s just pub..
listed by the Pas hstitute at Paris
f1 1y ten per eat6thejllibtW tstreet
_ nkthereg rw tbcir~es~lra t tbb bite
Tee wounds are ndered h(q
tim bites of ma dogy not because the
isany diffiterence in  he virus, but
oi dogs, inflitca deep~ wound, and.
ao because a (d dCitasualily fasten
his fangs into the arm, the hand one
tI lee, while, a cati nvastikfibi "jd
fw the face of the person it attackse.a
trad nhte' than itn eer tL6.
b means of -bite / ii the face thaq*
L h one elsewheru in the body. 16
i FsteRIluastitalefor thelastyearsho
t one per ceat. o& the patients whr
iY. Tribu jE.
sa ststdetses I the Bueem..
4de.."'After mime saboatilbr"' a
el ted, asl we asthl bare the o
Sgrsd hebnrs. "I hop th will give
.usatkfasotlo to, mwisr ban
-*n ewi
of October closes this greatet
ealhEpo nsever held in the Son,1,m
neat to the Colmbian, the best everm in
thlntry For the closing month, spe.
da tra bar have been arranged, ud
the rats from all oarts of the country have
been made lower than ever before know.
The location (N vils Tenn. is on the
main line of the Louisville Nashvtlle
Railroad, directly on its tluab r route
between the North ando, nd ath*rt
in either direction via ~  ity
made as cheaply, it not cheaper than
had i
Clerk- ow my you wil teake this hbam
Smock maT Yesbut want tw*e
olt~ ery~ mwell, adam."-
t fm. " .
A .i at aevelf.
Among the mat idvertiig mnvelties be
Sissued by the B. a O. is one which is sa
oaottract a ver er~dable amount of at.
tention. It i known d"The Book of Th"
D. Biau'" and is issued monthly Cl.
D. BM i Manage or Pasg T c.
Of and filled with attractive
ha~ n t and good readns iat
make a hit. One plendid feature is a
of name saddr b of every pen~ g
and freightagent
Allcna' Poot.Fe, r powder for the feet.
It emre isnful, solle , mating feet aad
lasantiy tabs. the s a out of eo _ and
bebni It'the ~ eemfortfdllover
tof the L.ý lAl~Foot-ae makes tight
or new 'se feel It is a certain uet
for swerckrd fe
?ores, 25c. Trial p Writeto
Allen 8. Olmsted-, e . Y.
S thi~t thare go.od to their
,wiv-es' tif t hesU ein the mornaing.
Wuhingtea Dessmt.
Bitters, .hat, moreover annihilates bilious.
sti i arAP ' ** t"het is a.i
All the desirable qualities you *ant in
es c aro f nd1fe8r to d
evethi -r.sa. e, it maye bom.'
Fib fdo ed ed permanently e_ d.
G Ns* . F _... i
Nao are of s ea deir pg toa of caln
When a spaiaklk~ Ig a s~upr t prv
lsd ies me tarie r Care
a ."lisg stot r rn. .
a'r -~t "es-~ -- - .
,leak tae a Oarep ipll Y
e anb er W ngtoaD
HobeaH's P stma :* .Cure
crs.-ag a'ra spu ees J I a
Sfi, isink. Hoo's Sarsaparilla. You
I0 -lr --* -·;r00

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